Pseudolites can extend the availability of GPS-type positioning systems to a wide range of applications not possible with satellite-only GPS, including indoor and deep-space applications. Conventional GPS pseudolite arrays require that the devices be pre-calibrated through a survey of their locations, typically to sub-centimeter accuracy. This can sometimes be a difficult task, especially in remote or hazardous environments. By using the GPS signals that the pseudolites broadcast, however, it is possible to have the array self-survey its own relative locations, creating a Self-Calibrating Pseudolite Array (SCPA). In order to provide the bi-directional ranging signals between devices necessary for array self-calibration, pseudolite transceivers must be used. The basic principles behind the use of transceivers to create an SCPA were first presented in paper presented to the Institute of Navigation GPS-98 Conference. This paper begins with a brief review of the transceiver architecture and the fundamental direct-ranging algorithm presented in that paper. This is followed by a description of a prototype self-differencing transceiver system that has been constructed, and a presentation of experimental code- and carrier-phase ranging data obtained using that system. A second algorithm is then described which uses these fundamental range measurements between transceiver pairs to self-calibrate a larger stationary array and to provide positioning information for a vehicle moving within that array. Simulation results validating the accuracy and effective convergence of this algorithm are also presented.